Adding tip to drop downs in Susper using CSS in Angular

To create simple drop downs using twitter bootstrap, it is fairly easy for developers. The issue faced in Susper, however, was to add a tip on the top over such dropdowns similar to Google:

This is how it looks finally, in Susper, with a tip over the standard rectangular drop-down:

This is how it was done:

  1. First, make sure you have designed your drop-down according to your requirements, added the desired height, width and padding. These were the specifications used in Susper’s drop-down.

height: 500px;
width: 327px;
padding: 28px;
  1. Next add the following code to your drop-down class css:

.dropdown-menu:before {
position: absolute;
top: -7px;
right: 19px;
display: inlineblock;
border-right: 7px solid transparent;
border-bottom: 7px solid #ccc;
border-left: 7px solid transparent;
border-bottom-color: rgba(0, 0, 0, 0.2);
content: ;
.dropdown-menu:after {
position: absolute;
top: -5px;
right: 20px;
display: inlineblock;
border-right: 6px solid transparent;
border-bottom: 6px solid #ffffff;
border-left: 6px solid transparent;
content: ;

In css, :before inserts the style before any other html, whereas :after inserts the style after the html is loaded. Some of the parameters are explained here:

  • Top: can be used to change the position of the menu tip vertically, according to the position of your button and menu.
  • Right: can be used to change the position of the menu tip horizontally, so that it can be positioned used below the menu icon.
  • Position : absolute is used to make sure all our values are absolute and not relative to the higher div hierarchically
  • Border: All border attributes are used to specify border thickness, color and transparency before and after, which collectively gives the effect of a tip for the drop down.
  • Content : This value is set to a blank string ‘’, because otherwise none of our changes will be visible, since the divs will have no space allocated to them.


Using Hidden Attribute for Angular in Susper

In Angular, we can use the hidden attribute, to hide and show different components of the page. This blog explains what the hidden attribute is, how it works and how to use it for some common tasks.
In Susper, we used the [hidden] attribute for two kinds of tasks.

  1. To hide components of the page until all the search results load.
  2. To hide components of the page, if they were meant to appear only in particular cases (say only the first page of the search results etc).

Let us now see how we apply this in a html file.
Use the [hidden] attribute for the component, to specify a flag variable responsible for hiding it.
When this variable is set to true or 1, the component is hidden otherwise it is shown.
Here is an example of how the [hidden] attribute is used:

<app-infobox [hidden]=”hidefooter class=“infobox col-md-4” *ngIf=“Display(‘all’)”></app-infobox>

Note that [hidden] in a way simply sets the css of the component as { display: none }, whereas in *ngIf, the component is not loaded in the DOM.
So, in this case unless Display(‘all’) returns true the component is not even loaded to the DOM but if [hidden] is set to true, then the component is still present, only not displayed.
In the typescript files, here is how the two tasks are performed:
To hide components of the page, until all the search results load.

this.querychange$ =;
this.querychange$.subscribe(res => {
this.hidefooter = 1;

this.responseTime$ =;
this.responseTime$.subscribe(responsetime => {
this.hidefooter = 0;

The component is hidden when the query request is just sent. It is then kept hidden until the results for the previously sent query are available.

2. To hide components of the page, if they were meant to appear only in particular cases.
For example, if you wish to show a component like Autocorrect only when you are on the first page of the search results, here is how you can do it:

if (this.presentPage === 1) {
this.hideAutoCorrect = 0;
} else {
this.hideAutoCorrect = 1;

This should hopefully give you a good idea on how to use the hidden attribute. These resources can be referred to for more information.

Implementing a suggestion box in Susper Angular JS Front-end

In Susper, we have implemented a suggestion box for our input box. This was done using Yacy suggest API. This is how the box looks:

In this blog, let us see how to implement such a box using html, css, twitter-bootstrap and typescript. You can also check the code at the Susper repository.

The html code is simple and straightforward:


class=“suggestion-box” *ngIf=“results”>


A few points to notice :

  • *ngIf=”results” ensures that the box is displayed only when it has suggestions to display and not otherwise
  • The [routerLink] and [queryParams] attributes together link every result to the search page, with the correct query.

This is the css code :

a {
text-decoration: none;
}.suggestions {
font-family: Arial, sans-serif;
font-size: 17px;
margin-left: 2.4%;
}.query-suggestions:hover {
background: #E3E3E3;
width: 635.2px;
max-width: 100%;
border: 1px solid rgba(150,150,150,0.3);
background-color: white;
margin-left: -25.7px;
position: absolute;
boxshadow: 0px 0.2px 0px;

A few points to notice again:

    • Box-shadow: This gives the drop up a shadow effect, which looks really nice, the first 3 parameters are for dimensions (X-offset, Y-offset, Blur). The rgba specifies color, with parameters as (red-component, green-component, blue-component, opacity).
    • Text-decoration: This attribute is used to add/remove decoration like underline for links.
    • Font-family: The font-family mentioned here is Arial, if Arial is unavailable sans-serif is used.

In the typescript file, there are two major tasks:

  1. Splice the results if greater than five. A neat suggestion-box should have a maximum of five results, hence we splice the results:

if ( this.results.length > 5) {
this.results = this.results.splice (0, 5);
  1. Hide the suggestion-box if there are no suggestions from the API:
@Output() hidecomponent: EventEmitter<any> = new EventEmitter<any>();

this.query$.subscribe( query => {
if (query) {
this.autocompleteservice.getsearchresults(query).subscribe(res => {
if (res) {
this.results = res[1];
if (this.results.length === 0) {
} else {

If you want a more elaborate picture, you can view the entire html, css and typescript files of the auto-complete component.

This tutorial, is very useful in case you want to implement auto complete suggestion feature from scratch.

In addition, this stack overflow thread has some interesting insights too:

Implementing Themes in Angular JS for Susper

Adding themes to any website, makes it more interesting to use, and also helps customize the website according to personal preferences. This blog deals with how we implemented themes in Susper.
Susper offers the following themes

  • Default
  • Dark
  • Basic
  • Contrast
  • Terminal

This is how some of the themes look

Lets go through a step by step guide how to implement this:

  1. Add a Themes service  (In app/src/theme.service.ts in Susper)

Here is the code snippet:

import { Injectable } from ‘@angular/core’;

export class ThemeService {

public titleColor: string;
public linkColor: string;
public descriptionColor: string;
public backgroundColor: string;

constructor() { }


  1.  Create a component for themes, and define functions for various themes in the .ts file.(src/app/theme/theme.component.ts in Susper)

Here is the example code:

import { Component, OnInit } from ‘@angular/core’;
import { ThemeService } from ‘../theme.service’;@Component({
selector: ‘app-theme’,
templateUrl: ‘./theme.component.html’,
styleUrls: [‘./theme.component.css’]
export class ThemeComponent implements OnInit {constructor(
private themeService: ThemeService
) { }ngOnInit() {
}darkTheme() {
this.themeService.backgroundColor = ‘#FFFFFF’;
this.themeService.titleColor = ‘#050404’;
this.themeService.linkColor = ‘#7E716E’;
this.themeService.descriptionColor = ‘#494443’;

defaultTheme() {
this.themeService.backgroundColor = ‘#FFFFFF’;
this.themeService.titleColor = ‘#1a0dab’;
this.themeService.linkColor = ‘#006621’;
this.themeService.descriptionColor = ‘#545454’;

basicTheme() {
this.themeService.backgroundColor = ‘#FFFFFF’;
this.themeService.titleColor = ‘#1a0dab’;
this.themeService.linkColor = ‘#494443’;
this.themeService.descriptionColor = ‘#7E716E’;

In the above code, the first few lines  include the constructor, which defines the theme service, and include a default function that runs as soon as the page is initialized.

We then see three kinds of themes implemented, dark, default and contrast. Let us examine the darkTheme:

darkTheme() {
this.themeService.backgroundColor = ‘#FFFFFF’;
this.themeService.titleColor = ‘#050404’;
this.themeService.linkColor = ‘#7E716E’;
this.themeService.descriptionColor = ‘#494443’;
  • The first line sets the background color of the screen(to white).
  • The second line is used to set the color of all the titles of the search results
  • The third line is used to set the link/url color
  • The fourth line sets the description color
    1.   Link the appropriate attributes in your html pages, using [style.’css-attribute’]

(src/app/results/results.component.html in Susper)

Following this example, you can link different parts of the html file to the attributes in your theme service and you are done!
If implementing this in a project like Susper, a few points of caution:

  • Make sure you write your spec.ts file well, and add your component for proper compilation and testing.
  • Do not forget to import the service into any component before you use it in its html files.


Implementing a Pagination Bar in Susper Angular JS Frontend

Searching on Susper most queries will have a number of search results. These results may span over several pages, and hence, a well designed pagination bar becomes essential for easy navigation. This blog deals with how we created the pagination bar in Susper. This is how the pagination bar in Susper looks:

There are a maximum of 10 pages displayed at any point of time.
At times you may have lesser results too:

where you can either directly click on a page or use the Previous and Next buttons for navigation. As you move along the pages, this is how it looks:

We will now see how we go about creating this bar.
The html source code( with a line by line explanation of the code):

<div class=“pagination-bar”>
<div class=“pagination-property” *ngIf=“noOfPages>1”>
<nav arialabel=“Page navigation” *ngIf=“(items$ | async)?.length!=0”>
  • Previous button is used to decrease the current page number, clicking on the first S in ‘Susper’ also accomplishes this task. Notice that this button is to be displayed only if you are not already on the first page of Susper.
<li class=“page-item” *ngFor=“let num of getNumber(maxPage)”><span class=“page-link” *ngIf=“presentPage>=4 && presentPage-3+num<=noOfPages” [class.active_page]=”getStyle(presentPage-3+num)”
(click)=”getPresentPage(presentPage-3+num)” href=“#”>

[class.active_page]=”getStyle(presentPage-3+num)” class=“page-text”>U

<span class=“page-link” *ngIf=“presentPage<4 && num<=noOfPages” [class.active_page]=”num+1 == presentPage (click)=”getPresentPage(num+1)”

[class.active_page]=”num+1 == presentPage class=“page-text”>U</span>


  • The above lines specify that we want to update our pagination bar only if the user has navigated more than the first three pages  
  • class.active_page gives correct css for the active page and getStyle() tells whether that particular page is active or not  
  • getPresentPage() uses the current page number to calculate which results to display  

<li class=“page-item”><span class=“page-link” (click)=”incPresentPage()”>

class=“page-text next”>SPER

<li class=“page-item2” *ngIf=“!getStyle(maxPage)”><span class=“spl” (click)=”incPresentPage()”>



  • This part is used to increment the present page, and show the next/SPER message. Notice that it should be displayed only if you are not already on the last page

The attached typescript functions:

incPresentPage() {
this.presentPage = Math.min(this.noOfPages, this.presentPage + 1);
}decPresentPage() {
this.presentPage = Math.max(1, this.presentPage 1);
  • incPresentPage() increments the present page, if possible(that is you have not reached your maximum pages already).
  • decPresentPage() decrements the present page, if possible(that is you have not reached page 1 already).

getStyle(page) {
return ((this.presentPage) === page);
  • getStyle() returns true if passed page is the present page, useful to apply different css classes to the active page

getPresentPage(N) {
this.presentPage = N;
let urldata = Object.assign({}, this.searchdata);
urldata.start = (this.presentPage 1) * urldata.rows; queryactions.QueryServerAction(urldata));}
  • getPresentPage () is used to change the page, and navigate to the page, with the correct rows of data

And you are done! You now have a working pagination bar to plugin at the bottom of your search results!

You can check out this elaborate tutorial on implementing Pagination bars from w3 schools :

Making the footer-navigation bar stick to the bottom in Susper

In Susper, we have a navigation bar as a footer, as shown:

Previously this footer-navbar would appear immediately after the content, even if it was in the middle of the page. This is how the footer would appear:Since this could be a very common problem on a lot of websites, this blog deals with a simple hack for it.  

  1. Design your footer navbar as you please. You need not use any predefined bootstrap classes. You also need not specify any parameters regarding the position of the navbar (relative, absolute etc.).
  2. Enclose the rest of the data on your webpage in a div tag, do not forget to mention a class name or id name for the tag.  
  3. Now comes the simplest trick: Set a minimum height for your div! It is advisable to use vh (viewport-height) as your unit of measurement since it is easy to estimate how much of the viewport needs to be covered by your width.

This is how it is used in Susper:

Remember that each vh corresponds to one-hundredth of the viewport total height. So 100 vh here will mean a minimum height of the full viewport.

You can check the Susper repository for the source code or go through this link for alternate ways to create a sticky footer at the bottom.

Creating a drop up in Susper

We are accustomed to creating drop-downs in our navigation bars, but sometimes we are faced with the need of creating drop ups.

In Susper, we had to create a drop up for settings for the footer.

This is how it looks:

Let us see the step by step procedure to create the drop up:

  1. Write the required Html content (in Susper it is in the footer-navbar.component.html)
<span class="dropup">

 <a class="dropdown-toggle" data-toggle="dropdown">Settings</a>

 <ul class="dropdown-menu" id="fsett">

   <li><a routerLink="/preferences">Search settings</a></li>

   <li><a routerLink="/advancedsearch">Advanced Search</a></li>

   <li><a routerLink="/crawlstartexpert" routerLinkActive="active">Crawl Job</a></li>




Make sure to link all the listed items in the drop down correctly. Notice that all of this has been put in the parent tag span, with class drop up


  1. We need to write the CSS part now:

cursor: pointer;


#fsett {

background: #fff;

border: 1px solid #999;

bottom: 30px;

padding: 10px 0;

position: absolute;

box-shadow: 0 2px 4px rgba(0, 0, 0, 0.2);

text-align: left;

z-index: 104;

margin-left: -85%;

margin-bottom: -9%;


#fsett a {

display: block;

line-height: 44px;

padding: 0 20px;

text-decoration: none;

white-space: nowrap;


#fsett a:hover {

text-decoration: underline;

background-color: white;


Here are some useful attributes, that can style your drop up:

  • Cursor: It sets your cursor to whatever you like when you move over the drop up. The pointer changes it to the hand symbol, default changes it to the standard arrow and so on…
  • Z-index: can be used to set the height of your elements, it is equal to its parent element by default, setting the z-index of something to more than that will make it have a higher stack order so it will be in the front.
  • Text-decoration: This attribute is used to add/remove decoration like underline for links.
  • Margin and position: Use margin-left and margin-right to set the position of the drop-up, combine it with position: absolute, to give absolute dimensions.
  • Box-shadow: This gives the drop up a shadow effect, which looks really nice. The first 3 parameters are for dimensions (X-offset, Y-offset, Blur). The rgba specifies colour, with parameters as (red-component, green-component, blue-component, opacity).

Linking Codecov to your Angular2 Project

As a developer, the importance of testing code is well known. Testing source code helps to prevent bugs and syntax errors by cross-checking it with an expected output.
As stated on their official website: “Code coverage provides a visual measurement of what source code is being executed by a test suite”. This information indicates to the software developer where they should write new tests in the effort to achieve higher coverage, and consequently a lower chance of being buggy. Hence nearly every public repository on git uses codecov, a tool to measure the coverage of their source code.

In this blog, we shall see how to link codecov, with a public repository on Github when the code has been written in Angular2(Typescript). We shall assume that the repository uses Travis CI for integration.

Go to and login to your Github account.

It will now give you the option to chose a repository to add for coverage. Select your repository.

Navigate to Settings Tab, you should see something like this:

Follow the above-mentioned instructions.

We now come to one of the most important parts of Codecov integration. Writing the files in our repo to enable this.
We will need three main files:
Travis.yml- which will ensure continuous integration services on your git hosted project
Codecov.yml- to personalise your settings and override the default settings in codecov.”The Codecov Yaml file is the single point of configuration, providing the developers with a transparent and version controlled file to adjust all Codecov settings.” as mentioned in the official website
Package.json- to inform npm of the new dependencies related to codecov, in addition to providing all the metadata to the user.

In .travis.yml, Add the following line:

 - bash <(curl -s

In codecov.yml, Add the following

 url: "string" # [enterprise] your self-hosted Codecov endpoint
 # ex.
 slug: "owner/repo" # [enterprise] the project's name when using the global upload tokens
 branch: master # the branch to show by default, inherited from your git repository settings
 # ex. master, stable or release
 # default: the default branch in git/mercurial
 bot: username # the username that will consume any oauth requests
 # must have previously logged into Codecov
 ci: # [advanced] a list of custom CI domains
 - ""
 notify: # [advanced] usage only
 after_n_builds: 5 # how many build to wait for before submitting notifications
 # therefore skipping status checks
 countdown: 50 # number of seconds to wait before checking CI status
 delay: 100 # number of seconds between each CI status check

 precision: 2 # how many decimal places to display in the UI: 0 <= value <= 4 round: down # how coverage is rounded: down/up/nearest range: 50...100 # custom range of coverage colors from red -> yellow -> green

 default: # -> see "sections" below
 server: "" #*S the domain of the irc server
 branches: null # -> see "branch patterns" below
 threshold: null # -> see "threshold" below
 message: "template string" # [advanced] -> see "customized message" below

 default: # -> see "sections" below
 url: "" #*S unique Gitter notifications url
 branches: null # -> see "branch patterns" below
 threshold: null # -> see "threshold" below
 message: "template string" # [advanced] -> see "customized message" below

 project: # measuring the overall project coverage
 default: # context, you can create multiple ones with custom titles
 enabled: yes # must be yes|true to enable this status
 target: auto # specify the target coverage for each commit status
 # option: "auto" (must increase from parent commit or pull request base)
 # option: "X%" a static target percentage to hit
 branches: # -> see "branch patterns" below
 threshold: null # allowed to drop X% and still result in a "success" commit status
 if_no_uploads: error # will post commit status of "error" if no coverage reports we uploaded
 # options: success, error, failure
 if_not_found: success # if parent is not found report status as success, error, or failure
 if_ci_failed: error # if ci fails report status as success, error, or failure

patch: # pull requests only: this commit status will measure the
 # entire pull requests Coverage Diff. Checking if the lines
 # adjusted are covered at least X%.
 enabled: yes # must be yes|true to enable this status
 target: 80% # specify the target "X%" coverage to hit
 branches: null # -> see "branch patterns" below
 threshold: null # allowed to drop X% and still result in a "success" commit status
 if_no_uploads: error # will post commit status of "error" if no coverage reports we uploaded
 # options: success, error, failure
 if_not_found: success
 if_ci_failed: error

changes: # if there are any unexpected changes in coverage
 enabled: yes # must be yes|true to enable this status
 branches: null # -> see "branch patterns" below
 if_no_uploads: error
 if_not_found: success
 if_ci_failed: error

ignore: # files and folders that will be removed during processing
 - "tests/*"
 - "demo/*.rb"

fixes: # [advanced] in rare cases the report tree is invalid, specify adjustments here
 - "old_path::new_path"

# comment: false # to disable comments
 layout: "header, diff, changes, sunburst, suggestions, tree"
 branches: null # -> see "branch patterns" below
 behavior: default # option: "default" posts once then update, posts new if delete
 # option: "once" post once then updates, if deleted do not post new
 # option: "new" delete old, post new
 # option: "spammy" post new

Your package.json should look like this:

 "name": "example-typescript",
 "version": "1.0.0",
 "description": "Codecov Example Typescript",
 "main": "index.js",
 "devDependencies": {
 "chai": "^3.5.0",
 "codecov": "^1.0.1",
 "mocha": "^2.5.3",
 "nyc": "^6.4.4",
 "tsd": "^0.6.5",
 "typescript": "^1.8.10"
 "scripts": {
 "postinstall": "tsd install",
 "pretest": "tsc test/*.ts --module commonjs --sourcemap",
 "test": "nyc mocha",
 "posttest": "nyc report --reporter=json && codecov -f coverage/*.json"
 "repository": {
 "type": "git",
 "url": "git+"
 "author": "Myname",
 "license": "",
 "bugs": {
 "url": ""
 "homepage": ""

Most of the code in package.json is metadata.
Two major parts of the code above are the devDependencies and the scripts.
In devDependencies, make sure to include the latest versions of all the packages your repository is using.
In scripts:

  • Postinstall – indicates the actions to be performed, once installation is complete.
  • Pretest – is for just before running ng test.
  • Test – indicates what is used while testing.
  • Posttest – is what is run just after testing is complete.

Check this repository for the sample files to generate the reports to be uploaded for Codecov:

Check for detailed step by step instructions on writing codecov.yaml and for any general information

Adding a page to Susper

As a project grows, it’s complexity increases. It suddenly seems to have a higher number of components and linked files. Performing a basic task, such as adding a new page to the website, might take more intricate knowledge. This blog deals with adding a new page to any Angular 2 project, in this case to Susper project. You can also check any of the sample components in the code on the Github Repository for further reference.


Use ng g component <component-name> command to generate a new component with your desired name. Make sure the component-name is relevant and describes the page you wish to add. Once the above command is run in the Angular CLI project, it will automatically generate the following files:

  • component-name.html
  • component-name.css
  • component-name.ts
  • component-name.spec.ts file

It also adds the new component name to src/app/app.module.ts in the declarations section, after importing it.

You can also do all of this manually without the ng g component command too.


Write your HTML and CSS files. Ensure that your page looks how you intend it to. Using bootstrap for your CSS classes might help you. Ensure that you link your bootstrap modules in index.html and not in the individual component files.


If your page uses any typescript functions, please link your functions to your HTML page, after defining them in typescript.

This is how your typescript file might look (This is how it looks in Susper):

You may want to import modules you will need first.

Notice this snippet of code:

export class DemoComponent implements OnInit {

constructor() { }

ngOnInit() {



You can define all your variables and functions in the component class. ngOnInit() has already been listed as a demo.

Also, note that including anything in the constructor function will run as soon as the page is loaded or initialized.


If you have a unit tests in place, then component-name.spec.ts is where they are listed. Make sure to update it.

This is the procedure in Susper. Initially, your component-name.spec.ts will look like this:

import { async, ComponentFixture, TestBed } from [email protected]/core/testing'

import { DemoComponent } from './demo.component'

describe('DemoComponent', () => {

let component: DemoComponent;

let fixture: ComponentFixture<DemoComponent>;

beforeEach(async(() => {


     declarations: [ DemoComponent ]




beforeEach(() => {

   fixture = TestBed.createComponent(DemoComponent);

   component = fixture.componentInstance;



it('should create', () => {





Here is what you need to add:

  1. Add imports under Testbed.configureTestingModule.

TIP:  Make sure to import all the modules from their file locations first.

imports: [









  1. Add all the other components under the declarations heading.

   TIP: Make sure to import all the components first.

It should look something like this:

declarations: [

















  1. Now add service providers under the providers heading if any.
  2. Finally, add any additional test cases using the standard syntax proved by Jasmine with it and expect statements.


Update all .spec.ts files with your new component name under the declarations heading as seen in point 2 of step 4. This will notify all other spec.ts files about your new component, allowing ng test to run smoothly.

Make sure to import it each time you use it, to avoid compilation errors.


To be able to reach your page, you can either

  • Embed it in another page using the selector mentioned in its .ts file.

selector: 'app-demo',

Simply include the following tag in whichever page you wish to use the demo component, in the .html file:


  • Give it a route through which the user can reach it. Do this, by adding it in the Routes in app.module.ts
const appRoutes: Routes = [

 {path: 'search', component: ResultsComponent},

{path: '', component: IndexComponent},

You are done! You have successfully added a page to Susper!

Fixing the scroll position in the Susper Frontend

An interesting problem that I encountered in the Susper frontend repository is the problem of the scroll position in SPAs (Single Page Applications). Since most websites now use Single page applications, such a hack, might prove useful to a lot of the readers.
Single page applications (SPAs) provide a better user experience. But, they are significantly harder to design and build. One major problem they cause is that they do not remember the scroll position on a page, like traditional browsers do. In traditional browsers, if we open a new page, by clicking on a link, it opens the page at the top.
Then on clicking back, it goes to not just to the previous link, but also the last position scrolled to on it. The issue we faced in Susper, was that when we opened a link, Susper being a SPA did not realise it was on a new page, and hence did not scroll to the top again. This was observed on every page, of the appliance.
Clicking on Terms on the footer for instance,

would open the bottom of the Terms page, which was not what we wanted.

FIX: Since all the pages required the fix, I ran a script in the main app component. Whenever an event occurs, the router instance detects it. Once the event has been identified as the end of a navigation action, I scroll the window to (0,0).
Here is the code snippet:

import {Component, OnInit} from [email protected]/core';

import { RouterModule, Router, NavigationEnd } from [email protected]/router';


selector: 'app-root',

templateUrl: './app.component.html',

styleUrls: ['./app.component.css']


export class AppComponent implements OnInit {

title = 'Susper';

constructor(private router: Router) { }

ngOnInit() { => {

     if (!(evt instanceof NavigationEnd)) {



     window.scrollTo(0, 0);




“NavigationEnd” is triggered on the end of a Navigation action, in Angular2. So if the “NavigationEnd” hasn’t been triggered, our function need not do anything else and can simply return.  If a Navigation action has just finished the window is made to scroll up to (0,0) coordinates.
Now, this is how the Terms page opens:


Done! Now every time a link is clicked it scrolls to the top.